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" Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest possible pleasure from those material sources which are attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection. "
The North-western Monthly: A Magazine Devoted to University Extension and to ... - Página 57
1896
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Report of the Meeting of the Australian and New Zealand ..., Volumen10

ANZAAS. - 1905
...which arouse in us noble emotions — is, in a word, taste; so that perfect taste has been defined as " the faculty of receiving the greatest possible pleasure...perfection." He who receives little pleasure from those sources lacks taste : he who receives pleasure from any other sources has false or bad taste....
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Camera Craft, Volumen17

1910
...unable to again get afloat and into the swim. For success or otherwise, — as appears to "OLD FORTY." "Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest possible pleasure from these material 'sources which are attractive to our moral nature in its purity and perfection: He who...
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Public Speaking for Normal and Academy Students

James Watt Raine - 1915 - 207 páginas
...Festus. Deep thoughts, or thoughts difficult to follow, must be uttered slowly for the same reason. Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...pleasure from any other sources, has false or bad taste. — Ruskin. Sad thoughts are uttered slowly because sorrow takes away one's vivacity. Break, break,...
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The Caledonian, Volumen3

1903
...what man would do. The aim, if reached or not, makes great the life. — R. Browning. Perfect tastes is the faculty of receiving the greatest possible...to our moral nature in its purity and perfection. — Ruskin. ALEXANDER D. MacKINNON, Ph.D. BY J. MACKAY. There are few Scotchmen and fewer Canadians...
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The Victorian Temper: A Study in Literary Culture

Jerome Hamilton Buckley - 1981 - 282 páginas
...for such "love," the more complete would be his experience. Perfect taste in art was "the faculty for receiving the greatest possible pleasure from those...to our moral nature in its purity and perfection." 30 And the greatest art was accordingly the art which most appealed to that receptive power, the art...
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Reality's Dark Light: The Sensational Wilkie Collins

Maria K. Bachman, Don Richard Cox - 2003 - 386 páginas
...signs of artistic genius. In Modern Painters, Ruskin articulates the common Victorian perception that "[p]erfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...pleasure from any other sources, has false or bad taste."18 In Dickens's famous article "Old Lamps for New Ones" — which Nuel Pharr Davis describes...
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Selections from The Girl’s Own Paper, 1880-1907

Terri Doughty - 2004 - 184 páginas
...colour, in proportion, and in combination, &c. Mr. Ruskin says that " Perfect taste is the faculty for receiving the greatest possible pleasure from those...pleasure from any other sources has false or bad taste." We should strive, then, to cultivate this true taste and not be led away by the varying tastes of fashion....
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Approach To Life,The

O. C. (ed.) - 1993 - 194 páginas
...pleasure from any given object, is a man of taste This, then, is the real meaning of this disputed word. Perfect taste is the faculty of receiving the greatest...and perfection. He who receives little pleasure from those sources, wants taste ; he who receives pleasure from any other sources, has false or bad taste....
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